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Name: Tutor: Task: Date: Developmental psychology Infancy and Childhood Physical development During early childhood stage, infants begin to drop their roundish baby like display. Their bones grow more proportionate with the lengthening of their legs and arms. They start to obtain fine motor skills. The newfound skills enable them to grip a pencil in a more functional way. This is a good time to provide them with puzzles and blocks, as well as to supervise them while they use paper and scissors as objects (Stern 245). Although it is normal for boys than girls to be more physically active, they will acquire more control over their motor skills allowing for the advancement of new activities such as swinging, jumping, running, and…show more content…
Kohlberg’s theory is concentrated on ethical thought, yet we ask ourselves does moral reasoning lead to moral actions? It is to my belief that being caring, having compassion the use of personal feelings perform an influential part in the decisions we make using moral reasoning. Early/Middle Adulthood Parenting styles have an effect of the early adulthood stage in terms of physical, cognitive and emotional development. For instance, cognitively, the authoritarian style grooms children obedient but their social happiness is impacted upon. Permissive parents demand less from their children. The resulting adults are less happy and have problems with authority. Authoritative style expects conformity to rules and regulation. In turn, the resulting adults are happy, capable and successful. Uninvolved parenting style has few demands on children and they grow up carefree and not responsible adults. Emotionally, an individual learns to initiate intimate relationships that could be friendships and love. Developing intimacy depends on a successful progression through the other earlier stages especially the trust or a sense of identity. Failure to adopt this identity initiates isolation, detachment, a fear of engagement, and the incapacity to depend on others. The intimacy begins in later adolescence and is characterized by the teen's ability to sustain a relationship in which self-fulfilment is tied with a surging urge to satisfy

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